Paxton/Patterson Blog

Helpful information about STEM education and CTE programs

STEM Education Success Stories

by Peter 16. December 2016 05:37

STEM Success Stories

Altar Valley STEM Success

Altar Valley Launches into STEM efforts with Paxton/Patterson. Learn how test scores have nearly doubled in just one year. Watch interviews with teachers, administrators and students.

Watch Successful STEM Program Video


Lorraine Rivera, of Arizona Week, interviews Dr. David Dumon, Superintendent of Altar Valley School District, to discuss the success of their Paxton/Patterson STEM Program. Learn about the significant improvements in reading, writing and math benchmark scores as the district concentrates on communication, collaboration, critical thinking and creativity skills.

Watch Interview

Source: Arizona Week news

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Tags: successful STEM EDUCATION, middle school STEM program, STEM curriculum, STEM Education

November Got Grit Contest Winner

by Peter 13. December 2016 03:57

November Contest Winners

November Got Grit Contest Winner

Connor Buckley

We are proud to reward the hard work and determination that Connor demonstrates at Clay Middle School with STEM Instructor, Derek Dial. Thanks for sharing your learning experience. Your contest submission demonstrated that you've Got Grit. Keep up the great work. 

Would you like to enter the Got Grit contest?

click for contest details

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Tags: Got Grit?, STEM Learning, STEM education contest, school contest, STEM Education

SawStop Safety Demo

by Peter 8. December 2016 03:46

Paxton/Patterson Learning

SawStop Safety

Watch an impressive demonstration of SawStop safety with Paxton/Patterson at ACTE CareerTech VISION.
A patented automatic braking system stops the saw within milliseconds if its blade comes in contact with the operator's hand or other body part.

Watch Video Demonstration

For more information click here.

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Tags: sawstop, woodshop safety, table saw safety, cte future, paxton patterson, Construction Trades Education, STEM Education, Tools

October Got Grit Contest Winners

by Peter 17. November 2016 06:52

October Contest Winners

October Got Grit Contest Winners

Jorie and Haley

We are proud to reward the hard work and determination that Jorie and Haley demonstrated in the STEM Lab, at Ira Jones Middle School, with Applied Technology Instructor, John Pilch. Thanks for sharing your learning experience. Your contest submission demonstrated that you've Got Grit. Keep up the great work. 

Would you like to enter the Got Grit contest?

click for contest details

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Tags: Got Grit?, STEM Learning, STEM education contest, school contest, Paxton/Patterson News, STEM Education

The New Robot Dance

by Peter 2. November 2016 02:37

STEM Robots

Choreographed Programming

You've seen, and perhaps even performed, the robot dance at some point, but take a look at this version that features VEX Robots. watch video 

It's a great example of coordinated programming to share with your class. Working with robots encourages students to develop critical thinking and collaborative problem-solving skills while utilizing real-world applications. 

Students Work as Engineers

3D Printed CO2 Dragster

In the Paxton/Patterson learning systems, students work as engineers, designing and programming VEX robots. This STEM education curriculum helps prepare students for the following career pathways:


  • Artificial Intelligence Experts
  • Software Engineers
  • Robotics Engineer
  • Electrical Engineers
  • Computer Systems Designer
  • Mechanical Technicians
  • Software Programmer
  • CIM Operator
  • Electronics Technicians

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Tags: STEM robots, STEM Education, STEM Learning, Robot Programming

Got Grit?

by Peter 12. October 2016 05:14

Got Grit?

Got Grit?

To celebrate students and classrooms that engage in the process of learning Paxton/Patterson has launched the Got Grit Contest. We know that through the course of learning there are frequent twists, turns, and even setbacks. We hope that you and your students share stories of the mistakes, setbacks, and the perseverance that went into the process of learning and eventual success! We want to hear about your success stories and reward them.

Share Your Learning Experience
for a Chance to Win
Pizzas, Prizes and a 3-D Printer

Submissions can be made in different formats. We want you and your students to be creative! The story you tell could be a series of photos with captions, sketches, a video that chronicles a design brief, or perhaps a narrative writing piece that demonstrates “Grit”.

Enter the contest at

Download a contest flier.

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Tags: Got Grit?, Construction Trades Education, Family & Consumer Science Education, General, Health Science Education, Paxton/Patterson News, STEM Education

CO2 Dragster 3D Challenge

by Peter 20. September 2016 08:28

Paxton/Patterson Learning

CO2 Dragster 3D Challenge

Why not take your next CO2 dragster project to the next level with an extreme challenge? Ask students to completely fabricate their cars with custom 3D printed designs. If your classroom doesn’t already have CAD software, there are basic free versions available online to create STL files – used for 3D printing.

Can You Create a Faster Dragster?

3D Printed CO2 Dragster

Students should begin with the size and shape of a CO2 cartridge. They will need to design a dragster that accurately holds the CO2 cartridge in place during the race. The rest of the rules are up to you. Is there a size requirement? Do they need to utilize four wheels? Do the wheels have to be 3D printed?

This real-world lesson can incorporate drafting, engineering, fabrication, the Laws of Motion and countless other useful skills.

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Tags: 3D Printing Dragsters, CO2 Dragster Competition, STEM Learning Systems, STEM Education

STEM Takes Language Arts to Mars

by Peter 23. August 2016 06:59

STEM and Language Arts?

Alien Animation

Paxton/Patterson is helping teachers incorporate Language Arts into STEM, with a project that is out of this world. In Computer Graphics and Animation, students create a stop motion animation to communicate an important message – like the dangers of texting while driving. In this example, two aliens are driving a Mars rover while distracted with a cell phone. They do not notice the cliff edge, the warning signs or the shark that is swimming in the water below the cliff. Did you know there are sharks on Mars? There are, if you let your imagination run wild. That’s one of the great benefits of this STEM Learning Systems activity. Students are encouraged to be creative and have fun while utilizing technology. It’s a wonderful blend of resources that allow teachers to cover a wide range of traditional subjects.

For more information about Computer Graphics and Animation please visit

Tags: STEM Learning Systems, STEM and Language Arts, student animation project, fun STEM Project, STEM Education

How Does STEAM Sound?

by Peter 1. August 2016 03:38

How Does STEAM Sound?

Boom Baby STEM Project

At Cerro Villa Middle School, in Villa Park, CA, it goes "BOOM Baby." During a two week summer school class, called STEAM Academy, students worked with instructor, Daniel Baker, to develop a creative music video. The project challenged students to utilize S.T.E.A.M. education - Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics, combined with Art. In the video, students work with Paxton/Patterson Action Labs, firing rockets, launching CO2 dragsters, and testing pneumatic systems.

Check out this fantastic project by clicking here.

Tags: STEM learning systems project, STEM education project, S.T.E.A.M. academy student project, Paxton/Patterson News, STEM Education


by Peter 28. June 2016 10:07

Strategies That Engage Minds

Lead To

Strategies That Engage Women

Northside High School Advanced Applied STEM Academy Tower students

The combination of Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics is commonly referred to as S.T.E.M., however at Northside High School and the Advanced Applied S.T.E.M. Academy, it has another meaning. Director, Kari Cobb, focuses on Strategies-That-Engage-Minds, and those strategies are proving very effective at engaging a large number of diverse female students. 31.68% of students are female.

Female STEM Students

The Academy utilizes the Paxton/Patterson S.T.E.M. programs CareerPlus and CareerPlus 2. With these technology and engineering programs, students take the driver’s seat and Kari takes on the role of coach, mentor, and facilitator. “You can see a difference in these students,” She explains. “They come in asking questions like How do I solve this? What do you want me to do? What’s the answer?  Then after about a week or so of work in the labs, they stop asking and start doing and discovering. We want them to work in teams to find the best solution verses the right answer. Not all of the solutions work right away, but these students have grit. They persevere through challenges that many didn’t believe they would be able to overcome when they first started the class. That's engaging! I believe it is the reason we get such great participation from a wide range of students.”

Tags: STEM Learning Systems, STEM Education, high-demand degrees, stem careers, Paxton/Patterson News

Demand for Women in Skilled Trades

by Peter 16. June 2016 02:26

Huge demand for women in skilled trades!

The opportunity to earn more money and work as your own boss is encouraging women to pursue careers in nontraditional occupations.

Demand for Women in Skilled Trades Infographic

Credit: Tulsa Welding School

Tags: women skilled trades, tradeswomen demand, female welders, female skilled trades, female job opportunities, Construction Trades Education

Pitt County Schools showcase STEM labs

by Peter 8. April 2016 02:13

Paxton Patterson Fluid Power Trainer and Robotics

Students in Pitt County are showcasing their work in STEM classrooms.

High school students at JH Rose in Greenville are part of a pilot program designed to bring STEM into the classroom.

Over $100,000 was invested in the program, which started at the high school this year. Students said the hands-on STEM lab helps them take their education to the next level.

“You gotta use more than a textbook to learn what you wanna do in life,” said Noah Romero, JH Rose junior. “This class gives you a hands-on experience and shows you what you would really be doing in the work world.”

Representatives from various school districts in the East toured the STEM lab, hoping to bring similar programs to other schools in the area.

Students in the STEM classes learn about architecture, construction technology, robotics and automation, and biotechnology.

-Kelly Byrne, WNCT-TV

Tags: STEM lab, STEM Learning Systems, STEM Education High School, Paxton/Patterson News

Rose Students Explore Careers Through STEM Program

by Peter 7. April 2016 07:00

Paxton Patterson STEM Lab Showcase at
J.H. Rose High School

Student Working with Paxton Patterson Water Test   Student Working with Paxton Patterson Robotics   Paxton Patterson Fluid Power Trainer





Thursday, April 7, 2016

Three freshmen at J.H. Rose High School gathered around a glass tank filled with rocks, dirt, several tiny wells and a small septic tank to study how toxins can spread through a water system.

“We put about five different dyes through five different wells, and we can see how the contaminated one contaminates three other ones,” student Clay Stanley said.

Stanley and his module partners, David Massey and Kori Kone, were in the STEM (science, technology, engineering and math) class at Rose, which began at the high school in August. They were working in the environmental technology module as classmates worked on other projects.

“We stay in our module for a month,” Kone said. ”Then we switch modules with different people to test out the careers and interests.’”

Other modules include alternative energy, architectural design, biotechnology, construction technology, manufacturing technology, materials science, and robotics and automation.

The STEM class comes via a company called Paxton Patterson, which develops the software programs and supplies for the class, in which students basically teach and test themselves.

Since Rose already had computers, the software and materials for the class cost $92,000, according to Beth Ann Trueblood, director of career and technology education for Pitt County Schools. 

Paxton Patterson, a national company that develops and sells STEM Learning Systems to school systems, is project-based and helps students explore their interests while learning new skills.

About a dozen high schools in North Carolina use the Paxton Patterson curriculum. North Pitt will be starting the program in the fall.

“We try to create an environment for STEM education with our primary focus on advanced manufacturing,” said Roger Kennedy, an educational consultant for Paxton Patterson in North Carolina.

Advanced manufacturing skills such as 3-D modeling and programming, biotechnology, and robots and automation, are required for today’s job market, he said.

“It would get kids started,” he said. ”What we try to do is show students manufacturing is not what their parents did.”

The new type of manufacturing needs skilled workers who can design, program and maintain the expensive equipment used in advanced manufacturing, Kennedy said.

If students taking the first STEM class discover they have a special interest in a particular area like architecture or environmental technology, they can continue taking classes with that focus.

Some will be ready to enter the workforce after graduation; others may decide to pursue that career path in community college or at a four-year university.

Having skilled workers means better economic development for North Carolina, and a well-prepared workforce makes the country stronger, Kennedy said.

Rose was selected as the first high school in Pitt County to use the STEM curriculum, partly because two of its feeder schools — C.M. Eppes Middle School and E.B. Aycock Middle School — have STEM programs.

This year, the school opened the classes to those freshmen who already had taken STEM classes in middle school, according to Ashleigh Wagoner, career development coordinator at Rose.

Students Keagan McCauley and Patrick Vallandingham worked at the alternative energy module during a demonstration of the STEM program Monday. 

McCauley demonstrated how cold and heat could produce energy to run a small fan using a Stirling engine and described the problems associated with using either one on a larger scale.

His favorite module was architecture, where he explored his father’s dream of becoming an architect. 

“I really love it,” he said. ”Ever since I was younger, I really enjoyed architecture.”

In each module, the students follow a computer program to work through their projects, then answer questions and take tests before moving to the next module.

They learn to work in teams on authentic industry equipment to complete and test themselves and their projects.

-Beth Velliquette,
 Contact Beth Velliquette at or at 252-329-9566. 

Tags: Paxton Patterson STEM Education, Rose High School, STEM Learning Systems, Career Development, General, Paxton/Patterson News, STEM Education

10 Fastest Growing Allied Health Careers

by Peter 7. March 2016 06:48

10 Fastest Growing Allied Health Careers


The Bureau of Labor Statistics reported that the healthcare industry is the biggest industry in the United States, with more than 13 million workers. 10 of the 20 most rapidly growing industries are currently located in this field. In fact, it’s estimated that 20 percent of new jobs through will be located in the medical industry, and the majority of these positions will be filled by individuals with 4 years or less of training.

Many new healthcare jobs will be located in the field of Allied Health. This term is used to classify up to 100 different healthcare careers, excluding doctors and nurses. What allied health professions are anticipated to grow fastest? While every career in the allied health field should grow through the near future, the following 10 careers are projected to grow by more than 25 percent a year. In other words, these careers offer the best future job security. The following list provides information about educational requirements and average annual earnings. 

1. Medical Assistants

A rapidly growing profession, these specialists perform clinical and administrative duties at the offices of doctors, surgeons, chiropractors, and other medical specialists. Their duties vary by clinic and are affected by clinic size and the specialty of their employer. The following is a partial list of their duties: answering phones, greeting patients, maintaining medical records, completing insurance paperwork, drafting letters, scheduling patient appointments, setting up laboratory tests and hospital stays, and maintaining books and handling patient billing.

As the medical field grows because of technological improvements and expanding populations of elderly individuals, medical assistants will be in greater demand. Moreover, this profession is expected to be the most rapidly growing medical job.

Education Requirements: Medical assistants typically complete post-high school certificate or associate’s programs lasting between 1-2 years.

Salary: Medical assistants earn salaries averaging $24,610 annually. 

2. Cardiovascular Technologists and Technicians

An interesting and rapidly growing allied health profession, these specialists help doctors diagnose and treat heart and peripheral vascular problems. Cardiovascular technologists often specialize in vascular, echocardiography, and cardiology technology. Cardiovascular technologists with expertise in invasive procedures are known as cardiology technologists. They get patients ready for balloon angioplasties and cardiac catheterizations. While administering these procedures, cardiology technologists monitor heart rate and blood pressure and notify doctors after detecting abnormalities. Technologists often also get patients ready for open-heart surgery and monitor them while stents or pacemakers are inserted into patients with clogged arteries.

Rapid job growth for cardiovascular technologists has been projected since more doctors now utilize diagnostic technology and the aging population has higher rates of heart disease. Job growth for vascular technologists and echocardiographers is projected because more doctors now utilize sonography and vascular technology to reduce the need to perform invasive heart surgeries. 

Education Requirements: Most cardiovascular technologists earn associate’s degrees at community colleges or bachelor’s degrees at colleges and universities.

Salary: Cardiovascular technologists earn salaries averaging $38,690 annually.

3. Diagnostic Medical Sonographers

also referred to as ultrasound technicians or ultrasonographers, these specialists utilize sophisticated high frequency sound wave technology to take internal images of the body. These images are photographed, videotaped, and transmitted to doctors to make medical diagnoses. These specialists are currently in demand, making this a rapidly growing profession.

As the American population continues to age, increasing the need to administer diagnostic imaging tests, job growth for diagnostic medical sonographers will increase at high rates. Likewise, sonography has become appealing to many patients desiring to avoid radiologic procedures that can be unsafe. 

Education Requirements: Most universities and colleges offer associate’s and bachelor’s degree programs in diagnostic medical sonography. Medical sonographers typically hold associate’s degrees.

Salary: The average salary for diagnostic medical sonographers is $52,490.

4. Physician Assistants

Physician assistants offer medical services under the direction of licensed doctors. This profession is currently understaffed nationwide. Physician assistants are trained to administer supervised preventative health, therapeutic, and diagnostic services. Working with other healthcare specialists, they record medical histories, evaluate and treat patients, set up and review x rays and other laboratory tests, and diagnose medical problems. Physician assistants are often the primary medical providers in inner city or rural facilities where doctors cannot always be present. This is a stable career.

Job growth for physician assistants is projected to increase quicker than average, making this profession a rapidly growing job. Growth can be attributed to growth in healthcare services nationwide, greater reliance on these specialists, and organizational efforts to reduce expenses.

Education Requirements: Physician assistants are required to complete accredited training programs and pass the national certification exam. It typically takes 2 years studying full-time to complete a physician assistant training program. 

Salary: Physician assistants practicing clinically on a full-time basis average $74,264 annually, one of the highest annual salaries for medical professionals.

5. Respiratory Therapists and Respiratory

This is another great profession in the healthcare industry. These specialists, also referred to as respiratory care practitioners, assess, treat, and assist patients with cardiopulmonary and other breathing problems. Respiratory therapists are responsible for overseeing respiratory therapy technicians, administering diagnostic tests, and providing therapy. Respiratory therapy technicians must adhere to specific respiratory care treatments under the supervision of doctors or respiratory therapists.

Career opportunities for these specialists are projected to be excellent through the near future, particularly for respiratory therapists trained to treat infants or administer cardiopulmonary treatments. Job growth for all types of respiratory therapists should be high since aging populations require care for cardiopulmonary disease and emphasis is being placed on preventing pulmonary problems.

Educational Requirements: To begin a career in this field, you must hold an associate’s degree. Bachelor’s degrees are also available in respiratory therapy. Graduates of respiratory therapy programs will be well prepared for professional practice.

Salary: Respiratory therapists earn salaries averaging $43,140 annually.

6. Athletic Trainers

Athletic training is a unique and rapidly growing career in the field of allied health. Athletic trainers treat injured people and teach them how to avoid injury. They work with individuals from all types of professions, including industrial employees and professional athletes. Since athletic trainers frequently initially respond to athletic injuries, they must have the ability to recognize, assess, and treat injuries. Athletic trainers also assist patients recover from injuries.

Career opportunities for athletic trainers are projected to be excellent through the near future, and the best jobs will be available at hospitals, private clinics, and ambulatory service providers. 

Educational Requirements: Most athletic trainers are required to hold a bachelor’s degree from schools with accredited programs.

Salary: Annual salaries for athletic trainers are affected by work experience, the level of job responsibilities, and geographic location. Athletic trainers earn salaries averaging $33,940 a year.

7. Surgical Technologists

To become a surgical technologist, you will only be required to complete limited training, making this a great job for individuals wanting to begin their careers immediately. Surgical technologists, also referred to as operating room or surgical technicians and scrubs, help surgeons and doctors performing surgical and other medical procedures. Prior to operations, these workers prepare rooms where surgery is performed by setting up tools, sterilizing surroundings, and performing other tasks. They also move patients to where surgery will be performed, get them ready, and sterilize surgical tools. While surgery is performed, surgical technologists observe vital signs, review charts, and help members of the surgical team.

Since demand for surgical procedures is projected to increase to accommodate the aging population, job opportunities for these specialists should be good through the near future, making this an appealing career in the healthcare industry.

Educational Requirements: Surgical technologists are trained at programs available at hospitals, universities, vocational schools, and community colleges. This is a stable career within the field of healthcare.

Salary: Surgical technologists earn salaries averaging $34,010 a year. 

8. Clinical laboratory Technologists

This is an ideal career for aspiring health specialists interested in wearing a white coat daily. These professionals, commonly known as medical technologists or clinical laboratory scientists, administer laboratory tests vital in diagnosing and treating health problems. Clinical laboratory technologists review and analyze cells, tissue, and body fluids. While doing this, they pay close attention to parasites, bacteria, and other types of microorganisms, review bodily fluid content, test drug levels present in blood, and match blood for patients requiring transfusions. Technologists also count cells, get specimens ready to be analyzed, and look for cell abnormalities.

During the upcoming future, job opportunities for clinical laboratory technologists is projected to exceed qualified specialists, especially as more doctors rely on laboratory tests and laboratory technology continues to advance.

Educational Requirements: Most clinical laboratory technicians hold associate’s degrees or professional certificates from vocational schools or hospitals. To obtain an entry-level medical technology position, you will more than likely be required to hold a bachelor’s degree in a life science or medical technology.

Salary: Clinical laboratory and medical technologists earn salaries that average $45,730 a year.

9. Medical and Health Services

If you would rather complete paperwork than handle bodily fluids, a career as a medical and health service manager might be right for you. Healthcare organizations are run like other businesses, so to operate smoothly, they must be managed effectively. These specialists, also known as healthcare administrators and executives, oversee, coordinate, and direct healthcare delivery. Many of these professionals specialize. Specialists often supervise individual divisions, while generalists typically manage entire organizations. Currently, health services and medical managers are responsible for improving specific healthcare operations, such as follow up and outpatient care.

As healthcare providers continue diversifying and expanding, medical and health services manager career opportunities will be particularly excellent at surgical and general care hospitals, outpatient facilities, home healthcare companies, and doctors’ clinics.

Educational Requirements: Most medical and health services managers hold MBAs or graduate degrees in health services administration. Some entry-level jobs at small clinics and hospital departments can be obtained with a bachelor’s degree, and many health information managers find jobs with bachelor’s degrees. Compared to other allied health careers, this is the most rapidly growing career field.

Salary: Medical and health services managers earn salaries averaging $67,430 a year, but many earn annual salaries exceeding $100,000.

10. Dietitians and Nutritionists

These specialists emphasize healthy lifestyles by planning and overseeing nutrition programs and initiatives. They teach people how to avoid and treat disease through good nutrition and dietary alterations. Additionally, dietitians and nutritionists supervise food service programs for organizations, which include schools and hospitals. They also encourage good nutrition through educational programs, and they conduct original research. 

Public initiatives to increase awareness about the importance of good nutrition and expanding elderly populations will increase demand for the services of dieticians and nutritionists at home healthcare companies, community centers, correctional facilities, schools, assisted living facilities, and hospitals. Additionally, public concern about nutrition and increased demand for health education will create demand for these specialists, particularly for those with management experience.

Educational Requirements: Most dietitians and nutritionists hold bachelor’s or graduate degrees in food service systems management, nutrition, dietetics, or similar majors.

Salary: Dietitians and nutritionists earn annual salaries averaging $43,630.


Information provided by, CareerProfile.Info

Tags: General, Health Science Education

New 3-D Scanning & Printing Activities

by Peter 19. February 2016 03:09

New 3-D Printing for Medical Applications

3-D Scanning & Printing

3-D Printing for Medical Applications includes using the technology for prosthetics as well as for customization and personalization of equipment, drugs and medical products. In addition, Bioprinting is the use of 3D printing technology to generate three-dimensional structures using living tissue biomaterials. Learn about this exciting technology in our new curriculum enhancements. The activities are automatically included in the Paxton Patterson Health Science Career labs:

  • Medical Imaging
  • Dentistry
  • Speech Therapy
  • Sports Medicine
  • Therapeutic Services
  • Veterinary Medicine

For more information, please contact your Educational Consultant. 1-877-243-8763

Tags: STEM Education, Health Science Education, health science careers, paxton patterson, 3-D bioprinting for medical application

Designers, Students Mesh Apparel With Technology

by paxpatnate 7. January 2016 03:30

Wearable technology for astronauts aboard the International Space Station is one example.

Wearable Technology

Before the 15 students in the Wearable Technology Studio in Pratt Institute's industrial design department in New York City began designing their semester projects, they researched the environment of the astronauts aboard the International Space Station. Their challenge was to create a piece of wearable technology to control the physical environment of the astronauts and to improve the astronauts' efficiency when completing various tasks.

"We approach this design problem from a human perspective, so we observe what's happening, we see where there's a problem and where a wearable device may create efficiency or a better quality of life," says Rebeccah Pailes-Friedman, adjunct associate professor of fashion and industrial design at Pratt Institute, founding director of Pratt Institute's Intelligent Materials Applied Research and Innovation (IMARI) Lab and founder of Brooklyn, New York-based Interwoven Design Group, an industrial design consulting firm that specializes in wearable technology and smart textiles. She has written a book, "Smart Textiles for Designers: Inventing the Future of Fabric," scheduled to publish Jan. 26, 2016.

"And then from there, it's about where do you place it on the body? What makes the most sense? What's the most easy place to access? What is the most intuitive way for it to attach? How's it going to be the most comfortable? All of these things are things that we answer and then we look at what kind of existing sensors and processing can we use to emulate what the finished electronics may be."

-Amy Golod, US NEWS

Tags: STEM Education